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abfence affairs affection affiftance affured agreeable bufinefs Cæfar cafe caufe Cicero circumftance confefs confiderable converfation deferve defign defire difpofition diftinguished eftate efteem endeavour exprefs extremely fafe faid fame Farewel fatire fatisfaction favour feems felf fenate fend fenfible fent fentiments ferve fervices feveral fhall fhew fhort fhould fide fince fincere fingle fingular fituation folicit fome fometimes foon fpirit friendship ftill ftudies fubject fuch fuffer fufficient fuppofe fupport fure give himſelf honour hope houfe ibid imagine inftance intereft intreat juft kind laft leaft lefs Lepta LETTER likewife Lucius Lucceius manner means mind moft moſt muft muſt myfelf obferve occafion orator paffed perfon perfuaded philofophical pleafing pleaſure poffible Pompey prefent preferve purpoſe racter reafon received recommend refpect Roman Rome Tacitus Terentia thefe themfelves theſe thing thofe thoſe tion truth ufual uſe villa whofe yourſelf
Page 240 - I know I have the body of a weak and feeble woman, but I have the heart and stomach of a king, and of a king of England too...
Page 194 - ... for whose sake I am now as I am, whose name I could some good while since...
Page 337 - ... yet secretly my heart mourns, too sadly I fear, and cannot be comforted, because I have not the dear companion and sharer of all my joys and sorrows. I want him to talk with, to walk with, to eat and sleep with. All these things are irksome to me now: the day unwelcome, and the night so too. All company and meals I would avoid, if it might be...
Page 468 - ... lying at your feet, a tract of Italy about three hundred miles in length, from the promontory of Antium to the Cape of Palinurus...
Page 474 - Now, sir,' continued Mr. Lintot, 'in return for the frankness I have shown, pray tell me, is it the opinion of your friends at Court that my Lord Lansdowne will be brought to the bar or not?' I told him I heard he would not, and I hoped it, my Lord being one I had particular obligations to. — 'That may be,' replied Mr. Lintot; 'but by G if he is not, I shall lose the printing of a very good trial.
Page 294 - You writ me lately for a footman, and I ' think this bearer will fit you : I know he can run ' well, for he hath run away twice from me, but he ' knew the way back again ; yet, though he hath a ' running head as well as running heels (and who will ' expect a footman to be a stayed man ?) I would ' not part with him were I not to go post to the
Page 193 - ... enemies, withdraw your princely favour from me; neither let that stain, that unworthy stain of a disloyal heart towards your good grace, ever cast so foul a blot on your most dutiful wife, and the infant princess your daughter.
Page 472 - Mr. Lintot began in this manner: 'Now, damn them! What if they should put it into the newspaper how you and I went together to Oxford?
Page 474 - Now, sir, (continued Mr. Lintot,) in return to the frankness I have shown, pray tell me, is it the opinion of your friends at Court that my Lord Lansdown will be brought to the bar or not?" I told him I heard he would not, and I hoped it, my Lord being one I had particular obligations to. — " That may be," replied Mr. Lintot, " but by G , if he is not, I shall lose the printing of a very good trial.